by Henry Manning
Publisher: Ginn and Company 1901
Number of pages: 93
This book is an attempt to give a simple and direct account of the Non-Euclidean Geometry, and one which presupposes but little knowledge of Mathematics. The first three chapters assume a knowledge of only Plane and Solid Geometry and Trigonometry, and the entire book can be read by one who has taken the mathematical courses commonly given in our colleges.
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by Horatio Scott Carslaw - Longmans, Green and co.
In this book the author has attempted to treat the Elements of Non-Euclidean Plane Geometry and Trigonometry in such a way as to prove useful to teachers of Elementary Geometry in schools and colleges. Hyperbolic and elliptic geometry are covered.
by Mike Hitchman
This text develops non-Euclidean geometry and geometry on surfaces at a level appropriate for undergraduate students who completed a multivariable calculus course and are ready to practice habits of thought needed in advanced undergraduate courses.
by J.W. Cannon, W.J. Floyd, R. Kenyon, W.R. Parry - MSRI
These notes are intended as a relatively quick introduction to hyperbolic geometry. They review the wonderful history of non-Euclidean geometry. They develop a number of the properties that are particularly important in topology and group theory.
by John William Withers - Open Court Publishing Co.
The parallel postulate is the only distinctive characteristic of Euclid. To pronounce upon its validity and general philosophical significance without endeavoring to know what Non-Euclideans have done would be an inexcusable blunder ...